What is the Public Right-of-Way?

The public right-of-way (ROW) can be generally described as the surface, space above and below of any public street, including the sidewalk, designated for a vehicular, bicycle or pedestrian use by the public that is maintained and regulated by the City of Fremont.  The public ROW is owned in fee, easement or other title, and the edge of the public ROW is often the property line for an abutting property.

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1. What is a small cell facility?
2. What are the physical components of a small cell facility?
3. What is the benefit of small cell technology?
4. What is the range of a small cell facility?
5. What governs small cell deployment?
6. Are there any health and safety concerns to be aware of?
7. How are Radio Frequency (RF) emissions regulated?
8. Are these facilities subject to the California Environmental Quality Act (CEQA) or additional environmental review?
9. Can the City of Fremont prohibit the installation of small cells?
10. What is the Public Right-of-Way?
11. Who do these small cell facilities serve and which companies own and operate them?
12. What is the process that a wireless service provider must go through in order to install a small cell facility on a City of Fremont street light pole?
13. What is a Master License Agreement?
14. Will the community be notified of where small cells are being installed?
15. Can the City of Fremont prohibit the installation of small cells?
16. Can the City prohibit the deployment of small cell facilities on wooden utility poles owned by PG&E?
17. Does the City prefer wireless small cell facilities on wooden utility poles?
18. What aesthetic standards will be applied to small cells?
19. Where are existing cell towers?